Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 15, 1942, Page 7, Image 7

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    Jlcua Gate&ii AtUact
tf-ive Oleoen Women
A three-year law course following two rears of diversi
fied subjects is task enough for men; but this year twenty
five per cent of the students enrolled in the law school are
women, showing that women can "take it," too. Thev un
flinchingly consider the years of hard work—the many nights
of "burning the midnight oil'’ in the law library.
All of them are friendly, well-rounded Paris—socially and
academically. Call any one of
them, however, most any time
and you'll get the reply, “You
can reach her at law school.''
Caught at work, indeed!
Matilda Barecevic stated with
mgh when asked why she had
chosen law, “Well, there have
never been any lawyers in my
family—and it sounded like a
good major to me!” She sees
great opportunities in the field
of tax law.
Law Sounded Interesting
Sue Minor groaned softly at
the question and murmured,
“Golly, what a spot! But really,
I took it because it sounded in
teresting—and I like it—so far!
No. I haven’t any definite plans
yet,” she concluded.
“Law is a good thing to have
to fall back on if you need to,”
Shirley Gravely seriously pro
nounced—“but personally, I'd
rather get married and leave
law practice to the men!”
How the men look upon this
“sudden surge” to the law school
■"■‘S stated concisely by Carl
Km.ter, “We certainly feel for the
women,” he proclaimed, “but it’s
a good background. The fact is,
women with a legal background
ought to make better wives!—
How?—Why by maintaining dis
cipline in the family, of course!”
Women Lawyers Needed
Jeanette Thatcher, senior wom
an in law, however, considers that
women have a very definite place
in active law. “Now, with men
being called into the service and
with all the war prosperity and
other current problems there is
more demand than ever for law
yers—and for women lawyers!”
Betty Lee Stewart is the fifth
of the women enrolled in the
Piggers, Gals
Continued from page six)
.ra Omicron Pi-Phi Sigma
Kappa: Sigpfia Alpha Epsilon
Alpha Phi; Alpha Xi Delta
Canard club; Kappa Alpha
Theta-Delta Tau Delta; Hil
yard house - Campbell co-op;
Kappa Kappa Gamma-Delta Up
silon; Pi Beta Phi-Pi Kappa Al
pha; Susan Campbell hall-Alpha
hall, and University house-Kirk
wood co-op.
/IIaJS Hotel
All out for body conditioning!
No, we aren't P.E. majors, and
we don't cover the P.E. depart
ment. and we aren't even the
athletic type, but it's best to be
prepared for that gruelling event,
“Coed Capers.” Senior girl cops,
who will be decked out in bor
rowed lettermen's sweaters for
the event, are rumored to be, ac
cording to sources close to the
publicity committee of the Ca
pers, allegedly enrolling in body
conditioning classes ,in order to
be in the pink to eject all males
so insane as to invade Gerlinger
the eve of November 12. (pant,
pant.) Perhaps a little morale
building is needed too, to get up
enough nerve to wear some of
those gruesome costumes. Re
member the house that arrived
in diapers last year ?
This is a plug to remember, you
activity-minded and non-activity
minded kiddies. ... Be sure and
do your good deed a day either
at the Red Cross center at Chap
man (third floor) or some typ
ing, etc., for the enlisted reserve
corps in Commerce.
"Penny” Nichols and “Pewee’
Ross are two activity acrobats
in charge of the Phi Theta as
sembly next Tuesday (Gerlinger,
4:00). It promises to be another
“bang-up (unquote) affair, with
lots of real, "clever-like” enter
tainment. In charge of the three
skits are Mary Bentley, Rohda
Harkson, and Barbara Lamb.
Two males, in the persons of Sig
Eps Keith Hoppes and Bob
Mundt, will also present some
thing humorous.
No kiddin’, AWS is pulling off
its long-awaited assembly with
Mr. Hoyt Franchere lecturing on
“The Rise of Jazz.” They're still
dickering for the music audito
rium. It’s going to be good, in
Must remind you that “it’s a
woman’s world” again.
■—By B. A. Stevens.
school which this year has de
creased in total population to
nineteen students.
i° Buy Quality Shoes
Which Mean Comfort
All White and
Tan and White
Saddles with Crepe and
Rubber Soles
4.95 and 5.95
Charge Accounts
1060 Willamette
® %
Here is news in spades! Con
nie Fagan, acting in the capacity
of her new job, is going to pre
sent a fashion show for the wom
en of the University of Oregon.
In her letter she described enough
of the clothes to make me wild
with anticipation of seeing the
real thing. "One that we expect
to be most popular,” she writes,
“is the off-red velveteen suit,
whose jacket has scalloped edge
down the front with interesting
gold buttons that can be matched
in earrings.” As if that weren’t
enough, she continued, “Because
lines are to be simple and col
ors brilliant we designed a vivid
green crepe with peg-top skirt;
the only decoration being a glit
tering black clip near the left
shoulder." Of course Connie
couldn't resist adding a post
script to her letter saying that
she had bought the first coat of
natural nylon fleece on the west
Our houseboys are about to
split a gusset beeause they arc
so mad at me. They don't seem
to understand that you've got to
keep angora sweaters in the re
frigerator if you want to keep
them nice! Brushing the sweat
er makes it look a lot better,
but keeping it in an ice-cold
place stops it from becoming
You were right about the Ore
• gon weather, and now I am glad
that you insisted upon my buy
ing that natural colored, red
Jined raincoat, the red rubber
boots (they survived the rubber
drive by a miracle), and especial
ly the red so'-wester. My room
mate came here unprepared and
nearly drowned until her mother
sent her a Red-Riding-Hood. The
hood protects her hair and it's
the envy of many of us.
After reading Connie's letter I
decided on a shopping tour for
this P.M. Something in a. pale
lavendar wool seems to appeal
full description later.
Hurriedly yours,
Gerry Stowell.
PofUiia/i jbwdU
tyosi ShawefaL
“The Rains Came’’ and with
them the ever-present campus
coat that coeds wear nine months
-out of nine. Mist, cloudbursts,
and downpours, so haven't seen
a dress or skirt all week. Result
—here are a few coats that help
shed the liquid -sunshine.
Barbara Bealer steps out in a
finger length coat of bright Kel
ly green, and incidentally she has
suede shoes to match . . . Jamie
Brugger brightens her corner
with a cheerful red box coat . . .
Notice Jean Thompson’s check
ered brown and white coat . . .
Orchid's to Nelda Rohrbaek for
having three smart topcoats—
one light blue, one brown, and
one grey . . . Penny Nichols dash
es about the Shack wearing a
brown and white shepherd check
. . . Kay Hitchcock is another
well-red gal—yes, it is a box coat
with big buttons . . . Hope Carline
Pelly brought her smooth yellow
coat back . . . Bonnie Uhl’s soft
wool coat is a brown and blue
mixture—you’ll like it . . . Mary
E. Ellsworth goes to speech class
in a light brown Teddy Bear . . .
Pat Goss has, or rather had, a
good looking re(* coat but since
the night of a certain fraternity
dessert it has been missing . . .
I wonder . . . Goldie Puziss wears
a gun-metal gray raincoat that
does things for her auburn hair
. . . Barbara Bell’s sporting a
short fingertip length number of
Kelly green . . . Elaine Benioff is
another lucky gal with an oat
meal beige Walloby coat trimmed
in green, she also has a red rain
2beCau- McQUl
Professor and Mrs. E. E. De
Cou have announced the engage
ment of their daughter, Margaret
Ann, to James Robert Me Gil',
son of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. McGill
of Portland.
Miss DeCou is a member of
Kappa Kappa Gamma, and' Mi.
McGill is affiliated with Phi
Gamma Delta.
coat of new fuller line—OK . . .
Marge t'urtiss seen at the Emer
ald shack in grey raincoat . . .
" innie Green back on the cam
pus for a visit wore a grey-brown
Teddy Bear dressed up with a
gold lapel horse . , , , Peggy
r/VIIII!|!"i\'‘l""lWi”,!!!!l!!n!,''>.'’'""til'!”1' "II! I !!', I *■' •IWHOKM'Ufi
Barbara Lamb,
Betty Ann Stevens,
Assistant Editors
Staff this issue:
Edith Newton
Floss Hamilton
Cecile Noren
Ruth Van Buskirk
Jean Frideger
Gerry Stowall
Virginia Haves |
..... ..'i, in: .twimtimmj
Keating makes it unanimous for
Teddy coats hers is a. beige with
plaid lining. . .
— By Jean Frideger.
'agenet) Oafti tfidH* ^ ^
No Bolt,
1'ly Brunt
Believe us, girls! Skinner's Tackle Twill is definite
ly the fabric for Oregon’s “mist." The most note
worthy fabric developed this year—it doesn’t just
"repel" showers—it s WATERBROOF'. The colors
are nude and blue. At Russell's, naturally.
I_oveIv GABARDINE blouses for skirts or slacks.
Tailored, with cross-stitched collar and inverted
pockets. Hadley’s offer these new styles in colors
of brown, bay, red and Kell)' green. $3.98,
1004 Willamette